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January 05, 1934 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-01-05

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Cars Crushed By Debris In Los Angeles Flood

SC LASSIFIED DIRECTORYI

LASSiFIED
ADVERTISING
Phone 2-1214. Place advertisements with
Clasified Advertising Department.
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o'clock previous to day of insertions.
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extra charge.
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(on basis of five average words to
lie)or one or two insertions.
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iimum three lines per insertion.
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insertions.
10' discount if paid within ten days
from the date of last insertion.
Minimum three lines per insertion.
By Contract, per line-2 lines daily, one
month ......................8c
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The above rates are per reading line,
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case. Add 6c per line to above rates for
all capital letters. Add 6c per line to
above for bold face, upper and lower
case. Add 10 per line to above rates for
bold face capital letters.
FOR SALE
CLOSING OUT SALE of antiques at
Mrs. Frank Cornwell's Shop, 205 E.
Huron. 234
NOTICE
ARCADE CAB. Dial 6116. Large com-
fortable cabs. Standard rates. 2x
LIRETTE'S shampoo and finger
wave 75c every day. Dial 3083.
103

LOST AND FOUND'
LOST: Dark blue scarf with blue and
white spots. Lost either in or be-
tween R & S Restaurant and Main
Library, first week vacation. Call
Vanderloot, 2-2541. Reward. 231
LAUNDRY
PERSONAL laundry service. We take
individual interest in the laundry
problem of our customers. Girls'
silks, wools, and fine fabrics guar-
anteed. Men's shirts our specialty.
Call for and deliver. 2-3478, 5594.
611 E. Hoover. 9x
WE DO your laundry work for one-
half the usual price, Phone 2-3739.
8x

LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.

4x

-Associated Press Photo
In addition to heavy loss of life, the record-breaking rainstorm in the Los Angeles area caused millions
in property damage. Part of it was the type shown here -automobiles crushed under tons of silt and debris
as flood waters rushed down hillsides.

Former Faculty
To Lecture

Member
In Detroit

Fred Hertler, 52, Saline banker,
died here yesterday morning from
injuries received when he drove his
car into a freight train on the Urania
crossing near Milan Tuesday night.
He was discovered by a railroad
brakeman after he had found a wheel
cn a derailed freight car. Skull
fracture and several internal injur-
ies caused his death.
Hertler, a life-long resident of
Washtenaw county, was born in
York township March 16, 1881. Fun-
eral arrangements have not been
completed.
Two women received bruises and
cuts after their automobile ran into
a locomotive at the Liberty St. cross-
ing. Both escaped serious injury.
The women were Mrs. Thomas
Gallant, 28, of Platt subdivision, and
Elma Graf, 21, 821 Eighth St. They
were released from St. Joseph's Hos-
pital after their injuries had been
treated.
Miss Graf said yesterday that she
saw no signal or warning as she ap-
proached the crossing. She was
thrown to the floor of the car while
Mrs. Gallant was caught between
the side of the car and the train.
propriate program has been arranged
for the occasion which will be fol-
lowed by a dance. American friends
as well as others who are interested
to know more about the Philippines
are cordially invited.
Beginners Ice Hockey and Skating
Classes for Faculty Children will be
resumed Saturday, January 6, 9:00 to
10:00 a. m. in charge of Mr. Copp.
Freshman Round Table: Next Sun-
day morning, at the Michigan
League, Professor Waterman will talk
to the Freshman Round Table about
"Man's Relation to the Infinite in a
Changing World."
Lutheran Student Club: Regular
meeting ,5:30 p. m. Sunday, at Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall, East Washing-
ton Street at South Fifth Avenue.
The speaker wil be Colonel Frederick
C. Rogers, head of the Department
of Military Science and Tactics.

Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk, former
professor in the College of Archi-
tecture, who is now confining his
time to the lecture platform, will
speak on "The Influence of Concrete
on Modern Architecture" on Janu-
ary 9 at the Detroit Institute of
Arts.
Dr. Onderdonk is recognized as an
authority on this subject, aving
spent considerable time at research
both in the United States and Eur-
ope.
Curator Scoffs At
Scotch 'Monster'
(Continued from Page 1)
tions of the "monster" were that it
was in reality a school of porpoises
or an oarfish, an animal about 15
feet long. The oarfish, although
scarce, is known to inhabit almost
all waters, and inasmuch as the loch
connects with the sea it is possible,
Dr. Hubbs said, that an oarfish might
get up there and, not liking it much,
might appear at the top, thrashing
about.
Most "sea monsters" which have
been seen in the past, he said, turn
out to be schools of porpoises. These
animals jump out of the water in
schools, and from a distance might
give the impression of one long mon-
ster with a number of humps, he'
said.
"We don't like to say that such a
"monster" doesn't exist," Dr. Hubbs
said, "for we are continuously dis-
covering things that we didn't know
of before, but if a "sea monster" is:
in the world he 'hasn't ever been
caught."
Bandit Plays William Tell
So Clerk Gets 'The Idea'
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 4- (IP) -
Walking into a store, three robbers
told the manager and two clerks to
"stand still and don't squawk."
Harry Segal, 35, the manager,
blanched but stood motionless as one
of the holdup men squinted along
the sights of his pistol. The rob-
ber fired. The bullet grazed Segal's
right ear.
"See?" smiled the bandit. "That's
just an idea."
So Segal and the clerks remained
still and silent as their visitors took
$44 from the cash register and fled.

Prof. Bachmann
Delivers A Paper'
A Symposium
Prof. Werner E. Bachmann, ofthe
chemistry department, was accorded
signal honors when he read his pa-
per, "Rarrangement of Aromatic Pin-
acols" at the invitation of the fifth
Organic Chemistry Symposium of the
American Chemical Society.
The symposium was held by the
Ithaca, N. Y., division of the so-
ciety Dec. 28-30 at Cornell Univer-
sity. This nation-wide meeting of
organic chemists is held once every
two years, and was attended at the
last session by 250 of the country's
most famous chemists.
Twelve papers are read at each ses-
sion, and Professor Bachmann's was
read at one of the morning meet-
Previous to the holidays, Professor
Bachmann read his composition be-
fore the American Chemical Society
sections at the University of Wis-
consin and the University of Minne-
sota at the invitation of the divi-
sions of the society at those insti-
tutions.

WANTED
WANTED: MEN'S OLD AND NEW
suits. Will pay 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 dol-
lars. Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Chi-
cago Buyers. Temporary office, 200
North Main. 5x
TAXICABS
TAXI-Phone 9000. Seven-passenger
cars. Only standard rates. 1x
Father Kidnaps Orphan
To Replace Dead Son
OMAHA, Neb., Jan. 4-(VP) --A
fathers desire to have a boy to take
the place of his own son, who died
in a motor car accident, was given
today as the reason why 11-year-old
Bobby Walsh was taken from an
orphanage.
"I wanted a boy and just went out
and got him," the police quoted
George W. McDonald, 37, of Omaha,
as saying after he and the boy had
been found in a rooming house after
an extensive search which began with
Bobby's disappearance from the or-
phanage last Tuesday. Bobby was
returned to the orphanage, none the
worse for his experience.
Paddling of f re s h m e n "in any
shape or manner" has been abolished
by the student body at Missouri.
WATLINGLERCHEN
& HAYES

Train Crew Fights;
Engine Runs Away
FORTALEZA, Ceara, Brizal, Jan. 4
- (') - Passengers on. a train near
Riache De Sella got a fright when
the engineer and fireman got into
a fight in the engine cab, jumped
out to mix it on the solid ground,
and let the train run on without
control.
After five miles, the train was
halted by another member of the
crew. Engineer Antonio Severino and
Fireman Francisco Carlos were ar-
rested on charges of endangering the
lives of the passengers.

UMMNr

0@

MM JESTIC

9*,

"WOMEN IN
HIS LIFE"
OTTO KRUGER

ENDS TONIGHT
DOUBLE
FEATURE

"JIMMY AND
SALLY"
JAMES DUNN

r

MARXI
a

TOMORROW!

Members
New York Stock Exchange
New York Curb (Associate)
Detroit Stock Exchange
ACCOUNTS CARRIED
ON MARGIN
Investment Analysis
Statistical Information
Government, Municipal &
Corporation Bonds
Unlisted Stocks
0
Inquiries Invited
334 Buhl Bldg., Detroit
Ra 5530
Ann Arbor Trust Bldg., Ann Arbor
A-A 2-3221

r;3'
.: ; "
ti .

a dish fit for a King

l1

i

Evening

ADJUSTMENT
TO
NEW TRUTHS
The Fellowship of Liberal
Religion (Unitarian) in Ann
Arbor and the Unitarian
Fellowship at large are
dedicated to the progressive
transfromation and enrich-
ment of human life in ac-
cordance with advancing
knowledge and the growing
vision of mankind.
This means continual re-
adjustment of ideas to new
truths; it means a creed-
less fellowship free to
c h a n g e with increasing
knowledge.
It means patient, thor-
ough exploration into the
facts of existence, and pa-
tient, thorough planning
for the conduct of life, both
individual and social
If you wish to inquire
further into such a philos-
ophy and fellowship, hear
PROF. J. F. AU ER
Of Harvard University
Author of
"HumanismStates Its Case"
in
SEVEN LECTURES
at
THE FELLOWSHIP OF
LI13ERAL RELIGION
(Unitarian)
State and Huron Streets

For those who want

p.
0.0 ICH laGAN
THEY'LL RAM YOUR FUNNYBONE┬▒!
' i

to go Informal

. , , ,

We

suggest

the Mich-

igan Union Ballroom.
Dancing Friday 9 to 1
and Saturday 9 to 12
Tariff $1

]III1

I

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